ghoulnextdoor:

"The Solar Woman", Solar Biology, by Hiram E. Butler, [1887] 

Look a long nap this afternoon as means of recovery from intense new year’s eve revelries.  Dreamed I was visiting a Scandinavian country during a high solar festival.  Lots of celebrations involving shrieking, shouting children running about and causing general chaos.  Pistachio meringues were munched on as people lay on blankets under the moon and watched the stars.

(via duhdoydorothy)

artnet:

Have you seen art star Oscar Murillo’s new Chocolate Factory/Installation at David Zwirner Gallery? (It’s quite tasty in fact)

writing my last essay on one of the last days in this print studio :(

(via etotz)

vainajala:

Lil doodle

(via uglyweirdgirl)

She was laughing even as we kissed and kissed again. There is no better taste than someone else’s laughter in your mouth.

uunknownnppleasuress:

Nastya Nudnik

(via honeybee2me)

oncealoyallover:

By Sir Robert Stawell Ball, 1900

(via tvillavicencio)

spacettf:

M51 Whirlpool Galaxy by jamieball833 on Flickr.

(via sinkingnight)

wryer:

 

Daniel Ablitt

(via kirrsty)

itsrachelthornton:

short worldless comic about turning myself into a constellation 

Rachel Thornton 

2014

New Moon, Alex Colville

(via sinkingnight)

patrickallaby:

this was done as a two colour screen print

art-and-fury:

Woglinge - Koloman Moser illustration from Ver Sacrum, 1901

(via liketinyhorses)

nitanahkohe:

Northern women sewing for North American moccasin project: 600 moccasin tops being sewn in memory of missing, murdered indigenous women

Women from across the North are stitching up a storm to prepare for a massive art project. They are part of a group that’s making more than 600 pairs of moccasin tops in memory of Canada’s missing and murdered indigenous women. The beaded works will be displayed as part of a travelling art installation project called Walking with our Sisters. Each pair of moccasins symbolizes the unfinished life of a missing or murdered woman.

Métis artist Christi Belcourt started the project. She said so far, more than 200 pairs have come in. "I’m always emotionally moved when a new pair comes in because I realize that one pair represents a women or a girl," said Belcourt. "People are really putting their love in the work. You can feel it when you hold it in your hand." The moccasin tops will be shown in a winding path on gallery floors. The first exhibition of the moccasin tops will open in Haida Gwaii in B.C. on Aug. 20.

(via sleepiestqueer)